Airplanes Hawker-Siddeley Airplanes and Aircrafts

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List of all Hawker-Siddeley airplanes and aircraft types, with images, specs, and other information. These active and retired Hawker-Siddeley planes are listed in alphabetical order, but if you're looking for a particular aircraft you can look for it using the "search" bar. The Hawker-Siddeley aircrafts on this list include all planes, jets, helicopters, and other flying vehicles ever made by Hawker-Siddeley. Unless you're an aviation expert you probably can't think of every aircraft made by Hawker-Siddeley, so use this list to find a few popular Hawker-Siddeley planes and helicopters that have been used a lot in the course of history.

These aircraft, like Hawker Hurricane and Harrier Jump Jet include images when available.

This list answers the question, "What aircrafts are made by Hawker-Siddeley?
Hawker Siddeley HS 748 is listed (or ranked) 1 on the list Hawker-Siddeley Airplanes and Aircrafts
Photo: Freebase/Public domain

The Hawker Siddeley HS 748 is a medium-sized turboprop airliner originally designed by the British firm Avro in the late 1950s as a replacement for the aging DC-3s then in widespread service as feederliners. Avro concentrated on performance, notably for STOL operations, and found a dedicated market. 380 aircraft were built by Hawker Siddeley. A larger, stretched development of the HS 748, the BAe ATP, attempted to compete with the de Havilland Canada Dash 8 but saw a limited production run. ...more on Wikipedia

Type: Airliner

Manufacturer: Avro, Hawker Siddeley, Hindustan Aeronautics Limited

Length (m): 20.42

Wingspan (m): 31.23

Accidents: Dan-Air Flight 240, Dan-Air Flight 0034

Maiden Flight: Jun 24 1960

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Blackburn Buccaneer is listed (or ranked) 2 on the list Hawker-Siddeley Airplanes and Aircrafts
Photo: Freebase/Public domain

The Blackburn Buccaneer originated in the early 1950s as a design for a carrier-borne attack aircraft able to carry a nuclear bomb below radar coverage. It was a British low-level subsonic strike aircraft that served with the Royal Navy and later the Royal Air Force, retiring from service in 1994. Designed and initially produced by Blackburn Aircraft at Brough, it was later known as the Hawker Siddeley Buccaneer when Blackburn became a part of the Hawker Siddeley group. The Royal Navy originally procured the Buccaneer as a naval strike aircraft capable of operating from their aircraft carriers, introducing the type to service in 1962 to counterbalance advances made in the Soviet Navy. The ...more on Wikipedia

Type: Strike aircraft

Manufacturer: Blackburn Aircraft, Hawker Siddeley

Introduced: Jan 01 1959

Length (m): 19.33

Wingspan (m): 13.41

Maiden Flight: Apr 30 1958

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British Aerospace 125 is listed (or ranked) 3 on the list Hawker-Siddeley Airplanes and Aircrafts
Photo: Freebase/Public domain

The British Aerospace 125 is a twin-engine mid-size corporate jet. Originally developed by de Havilland and initially designated as the DH125 Jet Dragon, it entered production as the Hawker Siddeley HS.125, which was the designation used until 1977. Later on, more recent variants of the type were marketed as the Hawker 800. The type proved quite popular overseas, more than 60% of the total sales for the aircraft were to North American customers. It was also used by the Royal Air Force as a navigation trainer, as the Hawker Siddeley Dominie T1, and was operated by the United States Air Force as a calibration aircraft, under the designation C-29. ...more on Wikipedia

Type: Mid-size business jet

Manufacturer: British Aerospace, Hawker Beechcraft, de Havilland, Hawker Siddeley, Raytheon

Designer: de Havilland

Length (m): 15.39

Accidents: BAe 125 Owatonna, Minnesota 2008 crash, BAe 125 Minsk International Airport 2009 crash, BAe 125 Komsomolsk Lake crash

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Harrier Jump Jet is listed (or ranked) 4 on the list Hawker-Siddeley Airplanes and Aircrafts
Photo: Paul Townsend/Flickr

The Harrier, informally referred to as the Harrier Jump Jet, is a family of military jet aircraft capable of vertical/short takeoff and landing operations. The Harrier was developed in Britain to operate from ad-hoc facilities such as car parks or forest clearings, avoiding the need for large air bases vulnerable to tactical nuclear weapons. Later the design was adapted for use from aircraft carriers. The Harrier is also distinct as being of modern era, yet subsonic, contrasting with most of the major Western post–World War II–era fighter aircraft, which tend to be supersonic aircraft. There are two generations of four main variants of the Harrier family: Hawker Siddeley Harrier British ...more on Wikipedia

Type: Fighter aircraft, STOVL strike

Manufacturer: Boeing, BAE Systems, British Aerospace, Hawker-Siddeley, McDonnell Douglas

Introduced: Jan 01 1969

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